A competition for London and area high school students
Thursday 22 May 2003
Event Co-Ordinator Amazing Rodents Heather Newton.
Send Training Logs to Roger Kennedy
And This Little Pig Terry Brown, Elizabeth Heinicke The system for special study is the Digestive System Compound Boggle Herm Vanderhayden Dante's Peek Richard Hammond Fermi Questions Paul Theriault London Bridge Perry Caskanette John McGoey Mathematics Triathlon Paul Theriault Functional Mathematics Frank Tancredi ICUE
Paul Theriault Lightning Calculators Paul Theriault Mystery Solutions Kim Baines Pentathlon 9 Jane Welsh and John Budge Circuitous Circuits Spencer Seiler Chemical Capers Westminster Cryptic Crossword Elisa Glasser Mitosis Multiplication Space Probe Launch John Budge Pentathlon 10 Al McIntyre and Richard Tamminga Cryptic Word Search Al McIntyre Displacement Dragster Paul Vejvoda INDYcator 500 Richard Tamminga Population Estimation Roger Kennedy Weather Watch Al McIntyre Rube Goldberg Machine Ian Martin,
Science Olympics provides the opportunity for secondary school student teams to experience the challenge and excitement of competing against the clock in a number of science related events. Events will be scheduled at various times in the day, and will end with an awards ceremony early in the afternoon. The Science Olympics is held every year towards the end of May.
Except for the Pentathlon Events, each team will have a maximum of six members, and schools are encouraged to enter teams in each of the events. Prizes will be awarded to the three best teams in each event.
In the two Pentathlon events, each school can enter a team of up to 15 students. Any six of these students can form the team for any of the component events.
Schools may enter one team only in each event but are encouraged to hold in school elimination competitions where interest and numbers warrant. We encourage schools to choose their teams so as to involve as many students as possible.
Last Revised: 6 May 2002